That sounds as if it is a brain.
It is the Thalamus.
The thalamus consists of two lateral masses of neural tissue that are joined by a narrow isthmus of neural tissue called the intermediate mass.
Right and left masses of the thalamus.
An object's mass is a measure of the amount of matter in the object compared to known masses. Mass is the measure of the amount of matter in an object.
That would be "matter".
The state of matter in which particles are loosely connected is gaseous state
is an objects density the measure of the amount of matter in the object compared to known masses
By the intermediate of chemical reactions.
The water masses, in third place, as they are made of the same matter and are all connected. There's also the atmosphere, in second place and the magnetic fields as the winner. Note: this answer is based on empiric knowledge.
No matter. _____________ The masses of the matter and anti-matter will be totally converted into energy, in accordance with Einstein's "E = mc^2" law.
The sun is fully 'plasma' matter and outfigures the mass of the total planet masses.
They breakdown and disintegrate into smaller masses\matter.
Gravity is a force between any two masses.
Sir Issac Newton proposed theory of gravity. He formulated the relation between the force of gravity and the mass and the distance between the masses. This theory failed to explain as to why there is attraction between the masses and not repulsion. With every attraction you have to have corresponding repulsion. That problem is resolved with the discovery of antimatter. So like attracts like. So matter attracts matter and antimatter attracts antimatter. This fallows that matter repel antimatter. So force of gravity between the two masses of matter or two masses of antimatter is directly proportional to the product of masses or anti-masses (Antimatter). The force of repulsion will be directly proportional to the product of mass and anti-mass (Antimatter). It fallows that the force of repulsion is inversely proportional to square of distance between the two.
Air, like all matter, is attracted to other matter. The bigger the "other matter" the stronger the attraction. Because of this, matter (including air) tends to clump together into masses (planets, stars). This process inevitably leaves gaps in-between these masses that don't contain any matter. Collectively, these airless gaps are referred to as "space" or "the vacuum".
No it doesn't
Anti-matter. when they come into contact, they annihilate each other releasing vast quantities of energy (which is proportional to their masses).